A special wall coating designed to soak anyone who tries to urinate against it is being trialled by a London council. The liquid-repelling coating will be used at two popular drinking locations in Shoreditch and Dalston, east London. Feryal Dermici, cabinet member for neighbourhoods, said: "If the prospect of a fine doesn't put them off from weeing in the street, maybe the risk of getting covered in urine will. The treatment creates a barrier that repels liquid, meaning that urine will bounce off the wall and back towards the offender. It is also intended to stop urine soaking into the wall, reducing stains and smells.
Walls that 'pee back' tackle people who urinate in public
How To Pee on a Wall (When You Don't Have a Penis)
Public Works crews have finished painting nine city walls with pee-repellant paint and more are in the works. The painted surfaces make urine spray right back onto the shoes and pants of unsuspecting relief-seekers. We are trying different things to try to make San Francisco smell nice and look beautiful. This wall is not a public restroom. The liquid splashed right back, soaking the bottom of his pants. Anything we can do to deter people is a good thing. Public urination has long been a problem in San Francisco.
Pee on these S.F. walls? Be prepared for them to pee back
Before I roped up for my first long multi-pitch climb, I had a friend go over all the basics with me: how to place and clean gear , a few different knots , rope systems and management , rappelling , anchor building , and verbal commands. I even sort of knew how to hand jam. For the first few pitches, everything went smoothly. I was remembering everything I had learned—how to tie a clove hitch, what it meant when my partner tugged on the rope three times as opposed to four, and to stay hydrated.
DHAKA: For years authorities in Bangladesh have battled to stop men urinating in public, with signs in the local Bengali language failing to halt the seemingly endless number of offenders. But the Bangladesh religious affairs ministry's recent decision to erect new signs in Arabic has had a marked effect, despite most Bangladeshis being unable to read the language. For most in the mainly-Muslim country, Arabic is sacred because it is the language their holy book, the Quran, was revealed in.